Watch: This song mocking Imran Khan's 'don't worry' refrain is going viral

WION Web Team
NEW DELHIUpdated: Dec 03, 2021, 04:04 PM IST

Prime Minister of Pakistan Imran Khan Photograph:(ANI)

Story highlights

No Pakistani government official has responded to the tweet yet.

A sarcastic song harshly criticising Pakistan's Prime Minister Imran Khan has gone viral on social media, causing him great humiliation.The Twitter handle describing itself as Pakistan embassy in Serbia' shared the song.

The song criticises Pakistan's rising food and commodities costs. 

It is a sarcastic play on Imran Khan's statement 'aap ne khabraana nahi' (you shouldn't worry), which is repeated in the tune.

Sabun mehenga ho jaye to aap ne lagana nahi aata mehenga ho jaye to aapne khana nahi....aap ne ghabrana nahi...aapne ghabrana nahi

(If soap becomes expensive then don't use it....if the flour becomes expensive stop eating it. you shouldn't shouldn't worry.)

The song criticises the current Imran Khan govt, saying, "Pay your taxes and sleep instead of studying or feeding your children. Pakistanis should not be awoken. "

The Twitter handle, which has a blue tick as a verified handle, tweeted that "With inflation breaking all previous records, how long do you expect Imran Khan that we government official(s) will remain silent and keep working for you without been paid for past 3 months and our children been forced out of school due to non-payment of fees Is this naya (new) Pakistan?".

"I am sorry, Imran Khan, am not left with another option," the Twitter handle said, along with a parody music video on the Pakistani Prime Minister.

Twitter handle

This is the song's YouTube link, as shared by the Twitter handle. The tweet has since been removed.

The Pakistani foreign ministry later issued a statement claiming that the Twitter account had been hacked. 

"The Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram accounts of the Pakistan Embassy in Serbia have been hacked. Messages being posted on these accounts are not from the Embassy of Pakistan in Serbia, "reads the statement.